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Letters from the Mountains: Being the Real Correspondence of a Lady, Between ...
Anne MacVicar Grant
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
Letters from the Mountains: Being the Real Correspondence of a ..., Volumen2
Sin vista previa disponible - 2017
Aberdeenshire Adieu admire affection affectionate amiable amidst amusement ANNE GRANT anxiety April 11 attention beauty beloved blessings BOATH Bristol Charlotte charmed cheerful choly comfort consider consolation cordial cottage DEAR FRIEND DEAR HELEN DEAR MADAM death delighted Divine Dunkeld ease Edinburgh elegance endeared England enjoy enjoyment esteem excellent exer expect fancy fear feel felicity friendship fuge give GLASGOW gloom hamadryad happy hear heart Highland hope imagination indulge journey kind lady Laggan lament languish leisure LETTER live look MACINTOSH manner melan mind MISS DUNBAR mountains mourn nature never Ossian Ourry painful pathy peace pity pleased pleasure poems poor racter recollection relish Scotland shew short simplicity soft soothe sorrow soul spirit Stirlingshire stream suffer superior sure sweet sympathy taste tell tender thing thou thought tion tranquillity veiy wish wonder Woodend worthy young
Página 31 - And that which should accompany old age, As honour, love, obedience, troops of friends, I must not look to have ; but, in their stead, Curses, not loud but deep, mouth-honour, breath, Which the poor heart would fain deny, and dare not.
Página 35 - ... of late a great inclination to be an indulgent landlord, and very liberal to the poor, of which I could relate various instances, more tender and interesting than flashy or ostentatious. His heart and temper were originally good. His religious principles were, I fear, unfixed and fluctuating; but the primary cause that so much genius, taste, benevolence, and prosperity, did not produce or diffuse more happiness, was his living a stranger to the comforts of domestic life, from which unhappy connexions...
Página 124 - O, WERT thou in the cauld blast, On yonder lea, on yonder lea, My plaidie to the angry airt, I'd shelter thee, I'd shelter thee. Or did misfortune's bitter storms Around thee blaw, around thee blaw, Thy bield should be my bosom, To share it a', to share it a'.
Página 161 - Great Edward, with the lilies on his brow From haughty Gallia torn, And sad Chatillon, on her bridal morn That wept her bleeding Love, and princely Clare. And Anjou's heroine, and the paler rose, The rival of her crown and of her woes, And either Henry there, The murder'd saint, and the majestic lord, That broke the bonds of Rome.
Página 33 - He felt the approaches of death, and hoped no relief from medicine, though his life was not such, as one should like to look back on at that awful period. Indeed whose is ? It pleased the Almighty to render his last scene most affecting and exemplary. He died last Tuesday evening; and, from the minute he was confined till a very little before he expired, never ceased imploring the divine mercy in the most earnest and pathetic manner.
Página 34 - ... on at that awful period. Indeed, whose is ? It pleased the Almighty to render his last scene most affecting and exemplary. He died last Tuesday evening; and from the minute he was confined till a very little before he expired, never ceased imploring the divine mercy in the most earnest and pathetic manner. People about him were overawed and melted by the fervour and bitterness of his penitence. He frequently and earnestly entreated the prayers of good serious people of the lower class who were...
Página 33 - Finding some inward symptoms of his approaching dissolution, he sent for a consultation, the result of which arrived the day after his confinement. He was perfectly sensible and collected, yet refused to take any thing prescribed to him to the last, and that on this principle, that his time was come, and it did not avail. He felt the approaches of death, and hoped no relief from medicine, though his life was not such as one should like to look back on at that awful period. Indeed, whose is ? It pleased...
Página 25 - Awake, my St. John! leave all meaner things To low ambition, and the pride of kings. Let us (since life can little more supply Than just to look about us and to die) Expatiate free o'er all this scene of man; A mighty maze!
Página 125 - And wear thou this' — she solemn said, And bound the Holly round my head : The polish'd leaves, and berries red, Did rustling play; And, like a passing thought, she fled In light away.
Página 35 - ... and slaves to designing housekeepers. Such was poor James, who certainly was worthy of a better fate. His death, and the circumstances of it, have impressed my mind in a manner I could not have believed. I think we are somehow slu-unk, and our consequence diminished, by losing the only person of eminence among us.